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Chuck Norris jokes are no longer just collected on dozens of specialty websites.
Type in the search term “find Chuck Norris” on the Google search engine, but don’t hit the search button. Instead, try the “I’m feeling lucky button.”
What comes up may surprise you.
“Google won’t search for Chuck Norris because it knows you don’t find Chuck Norris, he finds you,” is the result.
The rest of the page displays the following: “No standard web pages containing all your search terms were found. Your search – Chuck Norris – did not match any documents. Suggestions:
- Run, before he finds you
- Try a different person”
While you may not get any results from Google, looking for Chuck Norris in WND’s search engine will provide a reader with plenty. Norris has written a weekly column exclusively for WND since the fall of 2006.
Most recently a national newspaper syndicate has inked a deal to bring the column to papers around the country.
The deal with Creators Syndicate by Norris makes him the fifth exclusive WND columnist to be launched into national newspaper syndication. The others were David Limbaugh, Bill O’Reilly, Joseph Farah and Ilana Mercer.
“I think that’s a feat that is unrivaled by any content producers on the Internet,” said Farah, who is also editor and chief executive officer of WND. “Norris, Limbaugh and O’Reilly represent some heavyweight talent.”
Norris’ endorsement of Mike Huckabee literally propelled the former Arkansas governor from third tier status among the Republican presidential candidates to overnight sensation.
Norris made his named as a renowned teacher of martial arts and was a six-time undefeated world middleweight karate champion. He is the first man from the Western Hemisphere in the more than 4,500-year tradition of tae kwon do to be awarded an eighth-degree black belt grand master ranking. By the 1970s, Norris had completely revolutionized martial arts in the United States and was in the process of taking this exciting individual sport to a new level by transitioning it into a team event when he was faced with a career choice: continue to build upon the team combat martial arts format he had pioneered or commit himself to a film acting career.
Norris is one of the most enduringly popular actors in the world. He has starred in more than 20 major motion pictures. His television series “Walker, Texas Ranger,” which completed its run in April 2001 after eight full seasons, is the most successful Saturday night series on CBS since “Gunsmoke.” It is syndicated in more than 80 countries worldwide, ranking as one of the top U.S. shows in both sales and audience.